DIDWW Launches PSTN Replacement Solution For Businesses

By Stefania Viscusi  |  November 17, 2022

More and more businesses today are moving away from traditional telephony and using communications solutions in the cloud to reduce costs and expand reach. Support for these IP-based services has also increased significantly.

DIDWW, for instance, provides two-way VoIP and SMS communications. It has now expanded its product portfolio to offer businesses a seamless transition to VoIP with a PTSN replacement solution. With its local termination service, it can offer truly local dialing and premium voice quality. This replaces traditional telephony and also provides two-way SIP Trunking for telcos and businesses of all sizes.

“We are delighted to provide our customers with a robust communications platform where they can effortlessly choose the building blocks they need to create and scale their mission-critical solutions across various industries worldwide," said Raimonda Martinkiene, COO at DIDWW.

All of the additions the company is making to its offering are helping them to provide the necessary building blocks to transition to VoIP – a must in today’s digital landscape, and especially with an ongoing need to support remote and hybrid work environments.

In addition to offering inbound and outbound termination, it also offers DID numbers in over 80 countries and free number porting services so customers can expand their businesses into diverse markets.

The company is also meeting the needs of today’s public safety officials with emergency calling capabilities for IP-based solutions.  DIDWW Emergency Dialing service is available in 27 countries and maintains the highest standards of regulatory compliance to reliably connect to all Public Safety Answering Points (PSAPs).

Earlier this year, the company announced the expansion of its emergency calling capabilities with the DIDWW SIP service activated in sixteen additional countries: Norway, Ireland, the Netherlands, Germany, France, Croatia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, Bulgaria, Albania, Greece, Turkey, Argentina, Brazil, Australia and New Zealand.
 


Edited by Erik Linask